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with Starting Points

Your eyes don’t always capture the world exactly as a video camera would. But the eyes are remarkably efficient organs, the result of hundreds of millions of years of coevolution with our brains. Michael Mauser outlines the similarities and differences between your eye and a video camera. (4:56 miln.)

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I work in the archives at the Canada Science and Technology Museum and the Canada Aviation and Space Museum. The archives contain photographs, drawings, posters, and any other documents that have a historical importance in Canada’s scientific and technological heritage.

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My job is to care for the physical stability of artifacts (artifacts are what we call objects that are officially in the Museum’s collection). This involves examining artifacts, looking for any signs of deterioration and taking steps to intervene so that they are able to last for future generations.

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On December 24, 1968 the astronauts on board Apollo 8 took one of the most famous photos in history - the rise of Earth above the horizon of the Moon. This video shows how that photo came about.

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Check out the REMUS SharkCam as it searchers for and is found by Great White Sharks.

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Studying bubbles and CO2 helps discover ways to improve oil recovery.

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How can you see the shockwaves formed when an aircraft flies faster than the speed of sound? NASA engineers figured out how to do this as part of their research into ways to make quieter supersonic aircraft.

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